Ms. Trump, the president’s niece, has written a tell-all book. Now she’s holding an online event for Ms. Wiley, the former MSNBC analyst who’s running for mayor of New York.
Two months after she claimed in a tell-all book that her family cheated her out of her inheritance, Ms. Trump made similar allegations in a civil suit in Manhattan.
White House memoirs, journalistic exposés, full-throated defenses of the president: Publishers are producing books for every partisan and wondering if the gravy train ends on Election Day.
In a series of recordings published by The Washington Post, Maryanne Trump Barry can be heard disparaging her brother’s performance as president.
It was the first time a president has held an East Room funeral for a member of his family in nearly 100 years.
A loyal spokesman for the family, he shunned the spotlight and had “zero sense of entitlement.”
Readers respond to an article about how empathy was a sign of weakness in the Trump family and to revelations by the president’s niece.
Whether he is dealing with the loss of a family member or the deaths of nearly 150,000 Americans in a surging pandemic, President Trump almost never displays empathy in public. He learned it from his father.
In his ruling, Judge Hal B. Greenwald dismissed the argument by the Trump family that a 2001 confidentiality agreement applied to the book, which goes on sale on Tuesday.
I’m positive that Trump’s toxic.
In “Too Much and Never Enough,” Mary L. Trump says her uncle is turning this country “into a macro version of my malignantly dysfunctional family.”
President Trump’s niece was a family outcast. Her new book casts a cold light on the relatives she describes as dysfunctional.
The release of Mary L. Trump’s “Too Much and Never Enough” has been widely anticipated.
The president’s niece, Mary L. Trump, is the first to break ranks with the family and release a tell-all memoir.
The release of “Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World’s Most Dangerous Man,” by Mary Trump, is now scheduled for July 14.
Mary Trump and her lawyer filed documents questioning the validity of the nondisclosure agreement she signed, saying it was based on fraud and was too broad to be enforced.
The decision reversed a lower court’s ruling that had temporarily halted publication of the book by the president’s niece, but it didn’t address whether she violated a confidentiality agreement.
The book, “Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World’s Most Dangerous Man,” is scheduled to be published late next month.
A Queens County, N.Y., judge said his court lacked jurisdiction in the case.
A memoir from the poet Natasha Trethewey; “Hamnet,” Maggie O’Farrell’s novel about Shakespeare; and “Too Much and Never Enough,” an exposé about President Trump by his niece.
President Trump has said Mary L. Trump signed a nondisclosure agreement in connection with a 2001 court case related to the estate of Fred Trump Sr., the president’s father and her grandfather.